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. >>> developing now, new and deadly battles in ukraine and the u.s. delivers another warning to russia. a live report ahead. >>> the woman at the center of the donald sterling debacle now says he is not a racist. the role she's playing in his life today. >>> what led to one woman's gutt feeling that in the end prevented a teen's potential gun mele and massacre. the backstory behind her 911 call. >>> it's called the most exciting two minutes in sports. the kentucky derby. dylan dreyer reports on america's biggest horse race set to run in just hours.
continue with ian bremer, president and founder of eurasia group. >> we cannot isolate russia. we can push them toward china. it's not in our interest. our coalition on ukraine is canada because they have a large population and elections coming up and japan because they're japan. i like canada and japan, they're great countries, but it's not a goalings. >> charlie: we conclude with ram guha, his book india at the gandhi. >> if someone oppressed you before gandhi, you ask him to treat you like a human being or bash him. gandhi invented an alternative. collective solidarity, express to non-violent action. university, worldwide. the second thing and important thing why i think he's such a great figure is the ability to forge relations between rival religious groups -- hindu, muslim, christian, jew. >> charlie: a look at the world as it is and what it might be when we continue. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> charlie: jessica mathews is here. she is president of the carnegie endowment for international peace. it is a globa
.pmorgan shares are lower e after hours it the company disclosed $4.7 billion in exposure to russia. that's it from cnbc, first in business worldwide. you are so outta here! aah! [ female announcer ] the complete balanced nutrition of great-tasting ensure. 24 vitamins and minerals, antioxidants, and 9 grams of protein. [ bottle ] ensure®. nutrition in charge™. [ bottle ] ensure®. explaining my moderate to severe so there i was again, chronic plaque psoriasis to another new stylist. it was a total embarrassment. and not the kind of attention i wanted. so i had a serious talk with my dermatologist about my treatment options. this time, she prescribed humira-adalimumab. humira helps to clear the surface of my skin by actually working inside my body. in clinical trials, most adults with moderate to severe plaque psoriasis saw 75% skin clearance. and the majority of people were clear or almost clear in just 4 months. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma, or other types of cancer have happene
and that's certainly what russia has demonstrated that it's trying to do the leaders in ukraine in the west are trying to avoid a repeat of what happened in crimea for the fall of pro moscow president viktor yanukovich voters there held a referendum in march and decided to join russia the president but the real mechanics the republican ticket. he's accused of sending in arms and agents to fuel the address so he could eventually send in troops under the pretense of protecting ethnic russians many members of his administration have that night that i can in the can he said a statement that ukraine must withdraw all military units from the southeast stop the violence and immediately started a national dialogue that would involve all regions and all political forces. ukrainian soldiers have been manning checkpoints on the outskirts of the occupied area. but in the capital they held an exercise to test the response to a thread on a government building was thinking to go to the head of the state guard said they performed a task well. farther west police and volunteers set up checkpoints on roads l
have yet to see a single case brought against russia in the world trade organization. this is the case despite the fact that the administration told congress during consideration of pntr that one of the major benefits of having russia in the wto would be our ability to bring hem to dispute -- bring them to dispute settlement. i'm also disappointed that the president refuses to bring a wto case existence india for its -- against india for its continuing efforts to undermine the u.s. in intellectual property rights. india knows better, and we ought to be forceful about in this, and i think it would help them as well. this failure to act with regard to india exemplifies a pattern within this administration when it comes to enforcing american intellectual property rights. countries around the world are taking note of the president's failure to act in the this area, and this is feeding the perception that they can refuse to protect and even actively violate u.s. intellectual property rights with impunity. finally, i am deeply concerned about the institution. ambassador froman, i appreciate
show for today, i'm ali velshi, sayonara. rocked by a latests yeah explosion. crisis in ukraine, russia's grip now tied with the east, and the nato leader now calls the emelin an enemy. >> may day demands angry crowds across the globe, choose today to take to the streets. from the ashes how a crack down on the taliban is creatingew
important. our experience with china and korea, and russia, and others make clear that we lose out if to forcegreements go in into. they are able to go offices a will to take to trade enforcement? >> we're happy to talk about further steps we can take. we brought cases against china twice before. we brought the first-ever case on a labor issue. we are continuing to pursue that. an interagency trade enforcement center with great support from the commerce department and other departments. that has allowed us to put together more complex cases and we have ever been able to put together before. people from all over the with country expertise, domain knowledge, able to put together these collocated cases and bring them to have a systemic impact. we are focused and agree with you completely that part of the deal of negotiating new agreement is to make sure we are monitoring and implementing our existing agreements. we are focused on doing that. >> there is no question in my mind that you are stepping up the effort to enforce trade laws. i was pleased with the work your people did on the
's happening with the ukraine and in russia and in europe just recently. so you know, the issue of freedom and private enterprise and opportunity and education and energy self-sufficientry are goals that -- i mean, we pressure here. and it is possible for the rest of the world and our allies around the world. but what signal does it send if america is not willing to do its part when it comes to production right here in america and transporting oil and fall gas and other emerging fuels, alternative fuels, alternative sources of electricity, when we're not doing our very best? so i know that it's contentious but i wanted to come to the floor to talk, senator hoeven i think gave a excellent defense of why the keystone pipeline is important. but i would just want to underscore in terms of jobs and the economy, but i just want to underscore the process, because there are a lot of democrats and others in my caucus, friends and colleagues that have said, well, you know, has the process been complete, has the process been thorough? i just want to review for the record a couple of very interesting
the military out there in the east might provide a pretext for russia to cross the border with it's own troops. that said, it is a powerful statement from the kiev administration, that it is not going to allow the east simply to slip away. >> what more do we know about the violence and controlling the violence in the east? >> well, it's been -- as i say, a public holiday, that has meant that people aren't at work, in the east it has given them ample opportunity, there have been peaceful protests. which has been previous hot bed of unrest, there was a large but peaceful protest today. but that said, there have been demonstrations which have effectively taking more billings in several cities up there in the east, and the biggest was in a place called dunat. the sheer numbers and the violence that they were prepared to use, overwhelmed those riot police, they were stripped of their riot shields and they protective equipment, they were marched rather embarrassingly through a gauntlet of protestor and is demonstrators are very clearly in control of several buildings now. >> very difficult situation
are members, including russia, and the countries of central asia. i am increasingly alarmed at the deterioration of the situation in eastern ukraine, particularly in the dancin the dansk region 9 buildings have been seized. late last week seven members of the german-led osce vienna document inspection team charged with observing unusual military activities along with five of the ukrainian escorts were kidnapped by pro-russian militants. one observer has been freed. the rest continue to be held hostage. russia an, an osce member, has t lifted a finger to secure their release. ness no doubthere is no doubt id that if puti putin could have hm released. this must continue to be condemned. and everything possible must be done to secure their release. in addition to the osce observers, 40 people -- journalists, activists, police officers, politicians -- are reportedly being held captive in makeshift jails in sloviansk. meanwhile, the violence continues. peaceful protesters marching in favor of ukraine's unity were attacked by thugs wielding whips resulting in 15 seriously injured.
control much of eastern ukraine. and if there's any doubt mr. putin wants to return russia to its cold war grandeur, take a look at what happened at red square today. 100,000 people gathered for a massive may day rally. we haven't seen anything like this since the communist soviet union dissolved. cnn's matthew chance was there. >> reporter: well, the russian authorities say this is not meant to be any kind of soviet revival, but for the first time since 1991, tens of thousands of russians are parading through red square to commemorate may day. now, officially, this has been organized by russia's unions. the people here are students. they're factory workers. they're doctors and teachers. but it comes amid a growing sense of national pride in russia, particularly in the face of international sanctions and the events in yeah crane. ukraine. >> translator: well, maybe the young generation doesn't have the same pride that existed in soviet times, but we're trying to rebuild our traditions. >> reporter: given the tensions between russia and the west at the moment, are you concerned that the cou
flexibility in funneling oil to refineries will be to pay the top dollar. >>> how the sanctions on russia could end up hurting america's own space program, and the fight to give millions of americans a rise. that's "real money." >> our current system has gone very far awry... >> there's huge pressure on the police to arrest and find somebody guilty >> i think the system is going to fail a lot of other people. >> you convicted the wrong person >> i find that extraordinarily disappointing... >> to keep me from going to jail, i needed to cooperate. >> somebody can push you in a death chamber >> it's not a joke >> the system with joe beringer >> now inroducing, the new al jazeea america mobile news app. get our exclusive in depth, reporting when you want it. a global perspective wherever you are. the major headlines in context. mashable says... you'll never miss the latest news >> they will continue looking for suvivors... >> the potential for energy production is huge... >> no noise, no clutter, just real reporting. the new al jazeera america mobile app, available for your apple and android
react to russia's violation of ukrainian sovereignty. his remarks at the atlantic council in washington are 20 minutes. >> see the respect this group has, mr. vice president? on behalf of fred kemp and the atlantic council, welcome to our family. we have members of the board of directors. we have members of our international advisory council and most important, we have got some serious leaders from europe who are trying to determine their destiny around europe full and free. so over the last day, we have had the pleasure of hearing from many of these leaders. and it really is a distinct honor to conclude this extraordinary and timely conference with remarks by the vice president of the united states joe biden. so it's fitting that vice president biden would conclude our conference because few have done more than you, mr. vice president, to promote and advance vision of a united europe. during his tenure in the senate as chair of the foreign relations committee, then senator biden provided critical bipartisan leadership to the cause of stopping genocide in the balkans and bringing former
free super poligrip. >> senate republicans announce aid bill for sanctions against russia, giving ukraine direct aid, and anti-tank and anti-aircraft weapons. they insist the bill does not authorize any sort of steps toward definable military action. according to a new nbc news, "wall street journal" poll, half of americans now say the u.s. should actually become less active in world affairs. 47% of respondents said the u.s. should reduce activity in foreign affairs, versus 19% who said we should be more active. 30% say the u.s. is involved at the right amount. reversal since 9/11. 40% wanted for engagement. 14% wanted less. context for the on going fights in ukraine. up next, toronto mayor, rob ford, mayor admitted smoking crack. making new headlines and breaking news tonight. and it feels like your life revolves around your symptoms, ask your gastroenterologist about humira adalimumab. humira has been proven to work for adults who have tried other medications but still experience the symptoms of moderate to severe crohn's disease. in clinical studies, the majority of patients on
republicans announce aid bill for sanctions against russia, giving ukraine direct aid, and anti-tank and anti-aircraft weapons. they insist the bill does not authorize any sort of steps toward definable military action. according to a new nbc news, "wall street journal" poll, half of americans now say the u.s. should actually become less active in world affairs. 47% of respondents said the u.s. should reduce activity in foreign affairs, versus 19% who she'd we said we should be more active. 30% say the u.s. is involved at the right amount. reversal since 9/11. 40% wanted for engagement. 14% wanted less. context for the on going fights in ukraine. up next, toronto mayor, rob ford, mayor admitted smoking crack. making new headlines and breaking news tonight. [ girl ] my mom, she makes underwater fans that are powered by the moon. ♪ she can print amazing things, right from her computer. [ whirring ] [ train whistle blows ] she makes trains that are friends with trees. ♪ my mom works at ge. ♪ and i'm his mom at the dog park. the kids get trail mix, and here's what you get after a full day o
dollar. >>> how the sanctions on russia could end up hurting america's own space program, and the fight to give millions of americans a rise. that's "real money." >> space may be the final frontier, but it also may be the conflict between united states and russia. look at the response to the latest u.s. sanctions in the crisis of ukraine. ouch. here's the thing. right now the only way for nasa to get to the international space station is on a russian spacecraft. some worry that russia will deny access on the spacecraft and worse, not bring back the american astronauts already on board. you have a lot of families and friends in this industry. do you believe it's a real possibility the russians would say we're not going to transport your astronauts any more. >> i think charlie bolden said it directly. the space relationship between the united states and russia has survived a lot of other political up heavals, statistically the answer is no, they wouldn't do that, but russia has surprised us a lot, especially here in the last couple of months. i think it is a very real possibility, but but
in north america, though 25% of our business is outside north america, europe, russia. >> and there are listed companies in the s&p 500, you know, are headquartered overseas and have roughly the proportion of business you guys do and they are getting a better rate than you are. >> sure. well, look, we -- we look at all the options all the time. we've talked about that with our board. you know, we're focused on what we can do right now. we wouldn't have that opportunity to exist today. how can we improve earnings and cash flow with the portfolio that we have? >> john faraci, chairman and ceo of international paper. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> yeah. on a nice beat relative to the street today for their earnings. he tied for third place on cnbc's list of the 25 most influential people in business over the last 25 years, so what does former fed chair alan greenspan say his greatest achievement is, and what's his greatest regret from his time at the fed? he'll join us next in an exclusive interview. >> and is the market really rigged, as author michael lewis claimed in h
are standing, are sanctions impacting russia or its supporters in eastern ukraine? >> that's a very difficult question to ask. you'd have to say the ultimate intention of these sanctions is to prevent a russian invasion of eastern ukraine and if that invasion does not happen, was it due to the sanctioners not. i suspect we might be arguing about that for months or years to come, but as rewards the conduct of pro russian groups in the east, they don't seem deterred at all, quite the contrary. they seem more emboldened on each day, going very much on the offensive, they are on the front, sanctions or not. >> barnaby phillips for us in donetsk in eastern you a crane, thank you. >> parliamentary elections, first time they have headed to the polls since the u.s. pulled out in 2011. there are reports of attacks outside the capitol. we are at a polling side in baghdad. how has the turnout been so far where you are? >> this polling station in central baghdad, they are voting just through those doors, has about 3,500 registered voters, about 1,000 people have turned up so far. now what an independent
there is no way to stop the unrest in two eastern regions bordering russia. he says police and security pless," and are in some cases cooperating with pro-russian government who have seized buildings and taking people hostage. vice president joe biden reassure the prime minister of ofvia that in the face russian assertiveness in ukraine the united states is committed to the collective defense of nato allies. mr. biden met with latvian prime minister at the white house yesterday and today the vice president speaks at the atlantic council on the situation in ukraine. here the remarks later today on c-span radio. those are some of the latest headlines on c-span radio. everybody says how do you think these women came from such a very low part of the world? so victorian era is stratified. there was the very rich and the middle class and then the real robber baron achievers. the life and times of these women is the most buccaneer time you can think of. after the civil war. finances were becoming major, yet rockefeller, jim fest, all of the robber barons were making a lot of money. i think it was e
from russia and venezuela and you go down the list. what's at stake here is that the people who object to this pipeline -- i don't doubt their sincerity -- they would not allow us to buy oil from anybody or explore for oil here at home. the people objecting to this pipeline do not have an all-the-the-above approach when it comes to emergency energy f. you left it up to them -- energy. if you left it up to them we'd be doing windmills, solar, no nuclear power. so the president of the united states has turned this issue over to the most extreme people in the country when it comes to politics. they're trumping the unions. they're trumping the speaker, the former presiding officer. they are locking down developing an energy source that we need as a nation, and i just really regret that the president's let them take over this issue at a time when we need more oil from friendly people and less oil from people who hate our guts. dirty oil to me is buying oil from people who will take the proceeds and share it with terrorists. this oil content from canada is slightly greater in carbon content
was struggling with what to began talking to about, and i think russia is the best place. how much resolve is there in europe to deal with than -- vladimir putin on ukraine? >> there is resolve. degreesto different because of objective the oilces, including and gas imports from russia. this is not the first policy tension. i detect a much stronger to try to cope with this with more coordination. >> how far is europe willing to go? >> in the immediate, it is a and howf the sanctions it will be measured in terms of the economic sacrifices for europe, but i think this ukraine has a much broader and is thatessage, which europe is no longer in a comfortable state of mind that it is living in a secure place, and this, i believe after the european elections to be held at the end of may will be a powerful accelerator of the countries willing to put their act together. >> is that to say that the question of how to respond in ukraine will be an important issue in those elections? >> it will be an important issue in those elections, which are, nonetheless, dominated by others . taking a bit of distan
nations are not dependent on russia for the majority of their energy. in this age of new energy markets, in this age of concern about global climate change and carbon overload we ought to be able to rush to the ability to be able to make europe less dependent. and if we do that, that will be one of the greatest single strategic differences that could be made here. we can deliver greater energy independence and help to diversify energy sources that are available to the european markets, and we can expand the energy infrastructure across europe, and we could build up energy storage capacity throughout the continent. third, we have to invest in the underpinnings of our economic partnership. we aring to, europe and the united states -- together, europe and the united states, two of the largest marketplaces in the world, and fact is we can seriously accelerate growth and job creation and serve as a buffer to any negative impacts of some of the steps we need to take if we move on both sides of the atlantic rapidly to complete the transatlantic trade and investment partnership. that agreement
. in 2010, north korea shelled a south korean island, leaving four dead. >> russia's biggest trading partner announcing bigger sanctions because of the ukraine crisis, e.u. saying there are tarts. the u.s. imposed sanctions against seven top russian officials linked to russian president vladimir putin. the u.s. saying it will freeze their assets and ban them from obtaining american visas. in ukraine, the division between those in favor of russia and those for a united ukraine are getting deeper. ukraine's parliament meeting in kiev over ongoing tensions in the eastern cities. we are in donetsk, ukraine. what is the reaction on the streets? do they think sanctions will change the reality on the ground? >> at the moment, there is not much reaction. i think it's irrelevant to what this region is going through at the moment. you won't see direct impact and many people don't understand what sanctions mean and how will it change what's happening here. yesterday with all impunity, gunman, the usual ones with their faces covered seized another local building. then there was these riots here in the c
>>> the west cranks up the sanctions against russia, but i'm talking to a man who says america could kick in with military help for ukraine too. also oil and america's nay fwor the north. i'm looking at the controversy. plus there's a good chance your cable just changed. i'll have more on the wheeling and dealing. i'm ali velshi in los angeles, and this is "real money" >>> this is "real money." you are the most important part of the show. tell me what is on your mind by tweeting me or velshi. i'm in los angeles where i'm taking part in a unique annual event. bigwigs from signs philanthropy and more meet here to triad dress social and economic problems in our world. as the name suggests, the institute was set up by one michael milken, you probably remember the name. a notorious financier who helped pioneer the junk bond market in the 1970 and 1980s, before landing in trouble with u.s. authorities. i'll have more on him later, first the united states and its allies in europe are slapping more sanctions on russia in response to the quote continued illegal interven
's from the kuban region of russia. "the new york times" showed a picture of a man who looks like him from georgia in 2008 who was part of the russian special forces, claiming that he was that man, but it seems that he's somebody else. but he is actually from russia. >> again, about one hour after filming that report in which simon was working to uncover the official secret most zealously guarded, russia involved in eastern ukraine, this happened. >> when we got to the final checkpoint, which was literally maybe 300, 400 yards away from our hotel, a man pulled a piece of paper out of his pocket with my face on it, shined a light on my face, showed it to his friends. his face lit up and he's like i got him, i got him, this is him. >> that terrifying moment was the beginning of a three-day abduction. joining me it's my great pleasure to welcome safe and found vice news reporter simon ostrovsky. it's great to meet you in person. i feel like i know you, i have this connection to you. we were very upset about your abduction so i'm so glad you're here safe and sound. >> it's good to be back in n
in eastern ukraine. he is a cossack from the -- from russia. a "new york times" showed a picture of a man who looks like him from georgia in 2008 who was part of the russian special forces claiming that he was that man, but it seems he is somebody else, but he is actually from russia. >> again, about an hour after filming the report in which simon was unworking to uncover the secret, russian involvement in eastern ukraine, this happened. >> when we got to the final checkpoint, which was literally 300 yards, 400 yards away from our hotel, a man pulled a piece of paper out of his pocket with my face on it, shine a light on my face, showed it to his friends, his face lit up and he was like, i got him. this is him. >> that moment, that terrifying moment was the beginning of a three-day abduction, and joining me now here in studio, my great pleasure to welcome, safe and sound, sigh mom as strove -- as strove ski. i'm so glad you're hear safe and sound. >> good to be back in new york thank you for being such a strong advocate. i know you have been on your show mentioning me and i appreciate that. >
with russia. this highly exaggerated cost was assessed and report that is close to the public. constituents living in aiken and barnwell counties deserve to know the truth. i am glad they filed a freedom of information act request in pursuit of the cost analysis. we should be working together for environmental cleanup, for nonproliferation compliance and to support the savannah river site and its vital mission with dedicated employees. in conclusion, god bless our troops and we will never forget september 11 and the global war on terrorism. the speaker pro tempore: for what purpose does the gentlelady from florida, ms. frankel, seek recognition? ms. frankel: i ask unanimous consent to address the house for one minute and to revise and extend my remarks. the speaker pro tempore: the gentlewoman is recognized for one minute. ms. frankel: mr. speaker, today on holocaust remembrance today, we solemnly reflect on the six million jews who were system @ically murdered by a mad man, known as hitler, and his nazi followers. we remember the children torn from the arms of their parents and they marche
not declined the cla im. the u.s. has announced new sanctions on russia and the continued standoff over the crisis in ukraine. speaking today in manila, president obama said he would expand the list targeting russian individuals and firms with financial and diplomatic penalties. >> russia has not yet chosen to move forward. the sanctions represent the next stage in a calibrated effort to change their behavior. we do not yet know whether it will work. ift is why the next phase, we saw further russian aggression toward ukraine -- could be sectoral sanctions. targeted and addressing sectors like banking or the defense industries. >> tensions in ukraine remain high with continued violence. pro-russian separatist seized a group of monitors for the security and cooperation group. want toratists say they trade the monitors for a group of their jailed activists. meanwhile, the mayor of ukraine's second-largest city has been seriously wounded in a shooting. doctors say the mayor is fighting for his life. about 200 girls remain missing nearly two weeks after they were kidnapped from their boardin
advocating that we begin hitting a breeze within russia to further destabilize the economy. their goal, russia's goal, inside the ukraine, is to destabilize the country and delegitimize elections that taking place on may 25. over time, he can achieve his goals without actually sending troops in. he has little green men, black , fomenting inside ukraine. people are not yet with putin. it is amazing. the only information that people are getting is from russia. it is only russian speaking news that is occurring. over time, continuing to do it is doing, he can do without actually sending people in. again, i think we need to put sectoral sanctions in place. i think we need to move those troops away from the border am a change behavior, and i am very concerned that as we have seen from this administration and some a tough issues, their policy is always late. after the point in time and we could've made a difference in the outcomes. senator bob corker speaking over the weekend. says the united states will levy new sanctions monday on russian individuals and companies in retaliation for moscow
this morning. what else do we have? the yankees won. >> moving onto politics, war sanctions against russia over the crisis in ukraine. president obama says the u.s. and the eu will announce them later today. he spoke after arriving in manila as part of his asia trip. forwarde going to move with an expanded list of individuals and companies that will be affected by sanctions. they remain targeted. areas ofocus on some high tech defense exports to russia. we don't think they are appropriate to be exporting in this kind of climate. military has started exercises on the ukraine border. they will remain targeted sanctions. , germany warns of more sanctions if russia does not go operate. the next up is financials. we are not. . the front page stories. we need to look at the big deal. and astrazeneca deal would be the biggest in the united kingdom. he joins us by telephone. good morning to you. what will be the response of astrazeneca to this second offer by pfizer? >> good morning. we will see. it is going to be edited to see what astrazeneca will say about that. in the short term, they have declinin
against russia is not enough to deter russian president vladimir putin. >> reporter: good evening, harris, for the fifth straight day, this asia trip was dominated by the crisis in ukraine. the president again vowing there will be consequences for russian president vladimir putin as the u.s. prepares another round of u.s. sanctions aimed at russia that could be unveiled back in the united states as early as tomorrow. but at a news conference here in malaysian. the president was pressed why he was not working forward with or without european allies on so-called sectoral sanctions. the president pushed back by saying this. >> we're going to be in a stronger position to deter mr. putin when he sees the world is unified and the united states and europe is unified rather than this is just a u.s.-russian conflict. >> reporter: now a series of top republicans in recent days have been charging for all the president's talk these sanctions have simply not changed the calculus for vladimir putin. >> what i fear is all we're doing is tweaking votes and i'm very concerned as we've seen from this admin
weapons. ukraine and russia's actions. how much impact do you think those messages from the pontiff play? >> i think it will have a tremendous impact, but again, i don't know what's going on behind the scenes. one of the things you can relate to john xxiii, he also had a say in the cuban missile crisis. and because of his involvement behind the scenes, he became "time" man of the year. the same way pope francis garnered this attention as a peace-maker. >> you have a catholic president, i don't know if it has the same impact on president obama facing a lot of these issues, but today is a blessing for many who celebrate this elevation. and i am celebrating because i have just learned, may i say? that our beautiful lauren green just met her prince. i'm sorry, fellas, to break it do you. i'm thrilled for you, lauren. you are so wonderful and you have a heart of gold. and he better be worthy of you. >> his name is ted. >> ted, congratulations to you as well. i'll get back to you with my full analysis. congratulations. >> thank you so much. >>> family and friends have had to say good-byes. we
the majority passing laws to oppress, using some reach laws, like in russia. >> speech laws were used in the ragtag nazi band, headed by someone named frank:, two march in skokie, illinois. the marshaling effect never occurred, for other reasons, but if it had it would have because of the strong first amendment opinion written by a judge who practiced what i call the rhetoric of regret. he kept saying -- this is awful, i hate it, it is going to do a lot of harm. i regret the fact that we have to allow these horrible things that happened, but there is the first amendment. always get this when i speak at universities and i agree when it comes to -- does someone who is espousing measuret denial views up to economic standards? of course not. that is force malarkey. but that is one of the reasons why, i think, when you pass laws that ban it you are actually going to encourage it. listen, someone had to say that they believe the holocaust didn't happen, prove it. defend that position. i can't? >> but they can, have you ever gone on a website? they defend it in 300 400 page volumes. >> and i
. >> and a taste in russia that's not always known for food. >> partly cloudy dry conditions expected for your afternoon. as the wet weather this morning begins to taper off a little bit later this morning. we are seeing a little bit of rain and up in some areas, i update those numbers and update the numbers coming up. >>> south korea's prime minister left 300 people missing or dead. many of the passengers were high school students. the investigation comes amid rising criticism of a government scandaling of the disaster. it's mostly symbolic because most of the power rests with south korea's president. 15 crew members have been arrested including the ship's captain. >>> this morning, a u.s. submarine scanning the bottom of the indian ocean for the malaysia jet. it's the 15th search for flight 370. may have been hurt on april 8th. malaysia is scheduled to make its report on that missing plane public next week. >>> president obama said the u.s. will continue to help in the search for the missing plane. the president made that announcement this morning after meeting with the country's prime mi
see what's going on in russia and ukraine and how europe is really set in their tracks unable to do anything because they're getting 35% of their gas from russia. they don't want to rock the boat with the sanctions. now putin has said he's not spoking to obama. where is canada in terms of the foreign policy that is being called failed in the u.s.? >> canada is working closely with the united states on the ukraine. we have a third largest population is ukrainian in canada. we are working closely with the white house and the pentagon and the president on the ukraine. we obviously believe the bigger vision in north america of having energy independence inr leverage with russia and it's good for less dependcy on venezuela and on the middle east. some of the people that don't like the united states are supplying oil to the united stat states. >> you recentlyly >> you recentlyl did an importat treaty. >> it's going to be financial and it's also energy is part of the biggest set of revenues for russia. we think getting our house in order developing allows us to have leverage with our frien
here. the ukrainian army was no match for russia's power. it's hard to see how there could be any resistence for russians to show up on their door step. >> how does the situation of those prisoners in slovensk, with the consideration of what is happening in kiev. >> reporter: i think those who have been held hostage, there has been no military operation held on the ground. shortly before that the government announced phase two of its anti-terror operation, but that was never implemented. the young men said boldly they're going keep as many hostages as they can as long as their town is surrounded by government forces who they say came to slaughter their town it is certainly a huge hiccup. it's not just about slovenesk, but there are other towns where they tried to take over the government buildings, they didn't succeed, but the people are angered and hardened, and you have that all over eastern ukraine at the moment. the reason there is no military operation is because of these who are held and any move by the government could put their lives in jeopardy. >> thank you very much. so
between russia and ukraine. >> and peter doocy is joining us live from washington, d.c. with all the details. good morning, peter, what can you tell us? >> reporter: i can tell you overnight the president said they need to place new sanctions on russia together as part of the unified effort because president obama says if this becomes the united states versus russia conflict, the impact of the sanctions won't be felt as much. >> oftentimes they are really interested in portraying this through this old cold war prism, when in fact that's not what the issue is here. the issue is respecting basic international norms of sovereignty and territorial integrity. >> reporter: as the conflict between ukraine and russia boils over, the underwater search for malaysia flights 370 continues. and even though millions of dollars worth of american time and equipment haven't produced any tangible results yet, top officials in malaysia are very grateful. >> on this journey, we are thankful for the united states and our friendship. over the past two months, the strength of our relationship has been
opposition. >> we have a treaty with japan. ukraine is a friendly nation. crimea is really dealting to russia. these are very different situations. and frankly, if john mccain had been in the white house, we would have been in wars in all of these places. the president kept us out of wars. >> i think mort's point is exactly right. it was an idiotic thing tosh to issue a red line. you aren't going to follow through on it, but there's no doubt, american credibility all over the world and certainly, john, in eastern europe now, the republic and also in poland and romania, they are terrified that the americans are going to do exactly nothing to stop putin if he moves into eastern and southern ukraine. all the way -- >> we can see american forces. that's a big deal. he didn't have to send ground forces. >> 600 troops in four countries. >> i want to hear more about the pivot to asia. okay, why the pivot to asia? >> that's what clyde wants to know. the president of the economics strategy institute and a trade negotiator during the reagan administration. in the financial times this week, he says it's
that the government, perhaps europe, would put on. russia is not fulfilling their part of that bargain. host: i want to get to what those sanctions may be. do headlines like this concern you? this is from "the financial times." the editorial board writes -- guest: it is sad but i think it is true. there were russian jets that violated ukrainian airspace. large columns of armories and tanks are moving inside of russia, very much toward the ukrainian border. it is looking much more menacing. ukrainian governments have said they are expecting this may not go in a direction we are all going to be happy to see. what further sanctions could change things here? guest: i think whether or not sanctions can change things has very much to do with what sanctions are. . i'm not sure it is going to do very much, we have already tried that, and we have already seen results. what we have seen are the encouraging symbols of their peripheral signals. we have seen and massive amount of capital slight from russia. moore capital slight dent in the entire period of last year. it is not changing the actions of the russian
. now today moscow said that it's taking steps to resolve the situation but elsewhere, alex, russia is escalating the tension. in addition to those ground maneuvers you mentioned close to the boirter, there is now -- they're now showcasing state of the art s 300 antimissile systems, russian jet fighters are crossing -- have crossed several times in the past 24 hours and according to the pentagon russian troops are doing what they call, pulsing. that's fainting an invasion only to stop short of the border and peel off north and south. it's apparently a way to test ukraine's reaction in case of a real invasion. of course, alex, finally with all of this going on, the worry is that with president obama and putin no longer talking to each other, the chances of any resolution of this crisis are low but the chances of a dangerous miscalculation on either side are very high. alex, back to you. >> okay, jim maceda. when we next speak i'd like to talk to you about what you found when you went to the ukrainian monastery. we'll get to that next time. thanks so much. >>> more details are emergin
system and look at the markets hinge on what's happening on the russia-ukraine border. there's plenty of integration. the question is whether it's going to be successful integration. there were three wars that ended world war i ended, and theres with an attempt to establish a and it failed dismally. people sometimes, some of the most sophisticated andorians treat world war i world war ii as one big conflict truce.long world war ii ended, and with leadership we had the most successful 60 years that has ever known, and we won the cold war. and the threat we thought of communism, that kind of totalitarianism, was seen off. the cold war ended and it was the third war. would have said a few years clear that the world had met that post war way that was much met thee the way it challenge after the second world war than the way it met the challenge after the first world war. and i still think that's right. question.n much more expansionismt the lookg from russia, if you piece inry chilling northeast asia, if you look at cauldron that is the middle you look at what failed
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